Ardijan "Ard.#" Alili

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Ardijan "Ard.#" Alili last won the day on March 10

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About Ardijan "Ard.#" Alili

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    General Support / Global Moderator / Forum
  • Birthday 07/21/2000

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Profile Song

  1. Congrats for Global Moderator and don't say this word I don't Acitiv on here Grade and @Defend- CSBDS good job nice grade to RKO and I think you not see my acitiviy on here

    1. Show previous comments  1 more
    2. Ardijan "Ard.#" Alili

      Ardijan "Ard.#" Alili

      RKO du you think I ask for grade that's you rong I not ask for grade but @wOwbleZ CSBDS™ & @Crystal & @#Drennn. Was not Acitiv here and RKO I last timbsay u I don't ask to anyone for Grade Thx u

    3. # R K O

      # R K O

      we will see dude

      we will remove who no activity 

    4. Ardijan "Ard.#" Alili

      Ardijan "Ard.#" Alili

      Come in ts3 I need u

  2. Thx for your time but Defend is busy T/C
  3. He was a Moderator In Ts3 u know
  4. Name applicant: Ardijan "Ard.#" Alili complained Name: @#Drennn. reason for complaint: he was edit channel in ts3 Time / date: 08/03/2018 Proof (OBLIGATORY):
  5. Nick: Ardijan "Ard.#" Alili Your proposal: Here Make to only Staff member to allowed to make Profile song how this proposal will help the community: staff not Agree to Member take Profile song only staff make this pictures(if the proposal require): :---
  6. Yes I am also in Music Channel RKO and CR7 fight to work to anything I well said to RKO and CR7 to stop fight and wait for @Defend- CSBDS reply
  7. Hello dear staff and Members Here I make this topic to 1 STAFF Member well be have a Birthday To Birthday boy name @CR7 Wish you the best
  8. Rejected he was pm me for ask me Co-owner or Owner next time be care full and Follow the Model
  9. Du you need add Addos in sever to Connect me via pm I well add in your sv Zp addons Good luck
  10. Hello ardijan when now no cant come ts but when i cant i want contact ok reason:for my co-owner in sv ok mean?¿

    1. Ardijan "Ard.#" Alili

      Ardijan "Ard.#" Alili

      Du you anything to connyme only pm 

  11. Hello! if you want to send a message to Skype to all friends and very quickly, I'll show you how to do it Prof: it works by clicking on it twice and your Skype should open be 1. click twice on the fileThis message can be changed to suit your tasteThank!
  12. Windows 10 doesn't include Hibernate in the shut-down options by default, but it's easy enough to add it. At the end of every day do you still dutifully close every file and program window before shutting down your PC? That’s the standard way to handle things, but for quite a few versions of Windows, Microsoft has also offered the ability to use Sleep and Hibernate modes instead of just a regular shut down. In Windows 10, however, Microsoft decided not to include hibernate with the rest of the shut down options under Start > Power by default. The good news is it’s easy to put the option back. Why hibernate? Hibernation is kind of a mix between a traditional shut down and sleep mode primarily designed for laptops. When you tell your PC to hibernate, it saves the current state of your PC—open programs and documents—to your hard disk and then turns off your PC. Then when it’s time to start it up again all your previous work is ready and waiting for you. Unlike sleep mode, it doesn’t use any power, but it does take longer to start up again. Setting it up To add Hibernate to Start > Power, click on the Cortana/search box in the taskbar and type power options. The first result you see should be a Control Panel setting of the same name. Click on that. Once the Control Panel opens, select Choose what the power buttons do from the left-hand navigation panel. Then at the top of the next screen click on the link that says Change settings that are currently unavailable. Now scroll down to the bottom and under Shutdown settings click the checkbox next to Hibernate. Next, click Save changes and you’re done. Go to Start > Power and you should now see Hibernate among all the rest of the shut-down options.
  13. Zap cached app files in a single tap, clear the Downloads folder, delete unneeded offline maps, take charge of music downloads, and more. Few things in life are as annoying as finding that your Android handset refuses to install anymore app updates because it’s run out of storage. Unlike many of life’s little annoyances, though, this one’s easy to fix. You can quickly clear out hundreds of megabytes or even a gig or two by sweeping up stale downloads, rooting out offline maps and documents, clearing caches, and wiping unneeded music and video files. There’s even an easy way to find and nix space-hogging apps that you no longer use. 1. Clear out all cached app data If you dig into the Apps storage setting screen and tap on an individual app, you’ll notice that each app has its own stash of “cached” data—anywhere from a few kilobytes to hundreds of megs, or even more. These caches of data are essentially just junk files, and they can be safely deleted to free up storage space. Tap the Clear Cache button to take out the trash. If poking through each and every app looking for cached data to clear sounds like a chore, there’s an easy way to clear all cached app data in one fell swoop. Tap Settings > Storage > Cached data, then tap OK in the confirmation window. 2. Clean up the Downloads folder Just like on a PC or a Mac, your Android device has a Downloads folder, and it’s a favorite hideout for miscellaneous junk files downloaded from the Web or by your various Android apps. Open the app drawer and tap Downloads to see what’s lurking in the Downloads folder. Tap the three-line menu in the top corner of the screen and sort the list of downloads by size, then take a look at what’s hogging the most storage space. If you see anything you don’t need, tap and hold the file to select it, then tap the Trash button. 3. Dump photos that are already backed up One of the best features of Google’s new Photos app is its ability to back up your entire photo library to your online Google account. Once your snapshots are safely backed up, Photos can zap any locally stored images to free up more storage space. Open the Photos app, tap the three-line “hamburger” button in the top-left corner of the screen, then tap Settings > Free up device storage. The Photos app will let you know how many pictures it can delete from local storage; tap OK to pull the trigger. Note: If you’re using the “High quality” setting for unlimited but lower-resolution cloud storage of your backed up photos, keep in mind that the “Free up device storage” feature will delete your full-resolution originals, so make sure you’ve got them stored elsewhere before you tap the OK button. 4. Manage downloaded music and podcasts Google’s Play Music app gives you two options when it comes to storing tunes on your device: You can manually pick which purchased or uploaded Google Play songs and albums get downloaded, or you can let the app make those decisions for you. Either way, music lovers may end up with a significant amount of their device storage gobbled up by their favorite artists. Same goes with podcasts, with Play Music’s default setting geared to auto-download the three most recent episodes of each subscriptions. If you subscribe to more than a few podcasts, those episodes—and the space required to store them on your handset—can add up quickly. To check exactly how many megabytes or even gigabytes of storage Play Music has reserved for tunes and podcasts, tap the three-line “hamburger” button in the top corner of the screen, then tap Settings > Manage downloads. To wipe a song download or a podcast from local storage, tap the orange “downloaded” button to the right of its name. Bonus tip: You can use the same method to manage your downloads in the Play Movies & TV app. 5. Erase offline areas in Google Maps Downloading a map in the latest version of the Google Maps app makes for a great way to navigate when your device is offline, especially now that both searching and driving directions are supported. But those searchable offline “areas” come at a cost: storage space, and potentially lots of it. Indeed, a single offline map can consume more than a gigabyte of storage depending on the size of the area. You can check how much space your offline maps have staked out by tapping the three-line hamburger button in the top corner of the main Google Maps interface, then tap Offline areas. The storage used by each offline map is displayed below its name; tap the map and tap Delete to reclaim its storage space. 6. Unload your least-used apps I love the fact that I can download and install Android apps to my devices remotely from a desktop Web browser. The downside? My Android handsets tend to be overstuffed with too many apps, many of them used only once (or even never). The solution, of course, is to delete some of those apps—ideally, the ones you use the least. Unfortunately, there’s no way to sort your installed apps by the last time they were used, although you can (if you tap Settings > Storage & USB > Apps) organize them according to size (tap the three-dot button in the top corner of the screen, then tap Sort by size). The good news is that several apps are available that can track your app usage and tell you which apps you’re using the least. Among them: App Usage, App Tracker, and QualityTime. Note:According to some reports, the Play Store app may suggest rarely used apps to delete if you try to install a new app on your almost-full Android device. Whether that actually happens for you is an open question. When I filled my 2013 Nexus 7 tablet (running Android version 6.0.1) to the brim and tried to install a new app, the Play Store bluntly informed me that I’d run out of storage space without suggesting any seldom-used apps to jettison. It’s quite possible that Google has yet to roll out the feature to all Marshmallow devices.